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Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)
there in that video this morning. they have the capability to be held and used to produce rapid fire. i asked a question on month ago, what purpose does serve in civilians hands are on the street. i haven't received an answer yet but they did blurt the second amendment. 2nd amendment. it wasn't about the 2nd amendment. i defend the second amendment. and i want to see that upheld and regulated and it hasn't been. when that was written on most 300 years ago we didn't have the weapons we have today in the technology. they had muskets and cannons. i think it was 1934 when the ban was put on machine guns, the regulation. we haven't had a mass killing with a machine gun since. i feel these so-called assault weapons that have certain characteristics should fall in that category and be banned. >> thank you mr. heslin, thank you very much. at one point steinbeck had to write a small paragraph that said basically, people are asking what happened. this was after his wife joined him in seattle and when he says we get is not charlie and john. and somebody must have said tim hey where's charlie? yes disapp
china, the u.s., now canada, even leaders doesn't permit us to monitor. doesn't permit us to report to international body. doesn't permit an international body to tell us what to do with emission. sovereignty has become the obstacle to cooperation and increasely made states look more and more dysfunctional. how is that the most powerful, well equipped military nation in the world has ever seen the united states of america can't bring a handful of terrorists to heal in benghazi or mali, or afghanistan. the asymmetry between a massive military based on big ships, planes, and bombs and the reality of every day -- cross borders that a symmetry means that the war machine, the war machine of the greatest state there ever was is largelier relevant to the security threats we face. as we learn on 9/11 when in this city, a handful of hijackers living in the united states for years hijacked our planes and turned them to weapons. they didn't have to be given weapons by anyone. they seize them and use them and created devastation here. that, again, is a sign of this new asymmetry. and you find i
american and u.s. air in the really raleigh market? >> we -- the overlap, i think is just on the washington, d.c., flight. american serves the hubs for raleigh we serve our hubs from there. i think the overlap is limited to the one flight. >> all right. and i noticed -- and the prices on american and u.s. airways are virtually the same flying out of raleigh occur ram to d.c. how much overlap do you have in charlotte. >> virtually zero. we have a very large connecting hub in charlotte. >> all right. i believe u.s. air serves d.c. out of charlotte, i think they are probably the carrier that has the most flights out of charlotte to d.c. what years years would you anticipate the price difference is from raleigh to d.c. and charlotte to d.c. is? >> i don't know. it sounds like you might know. [laughter] >> it costas lot more money to fly from charlotte to d.c. than raleigh to washington. that's concerning. it's very concerning. and you're direct competitors in a route from raleigh to washington where as u.s. airways it doesn't have a direct competitor, so it costs more money. that would certainl
difficult to negotiate a treaty, but to agree on legal principles such as a country can use lethal force against a terrorist in another country whose threat and attack if that country is unwilling or unable to prevent that thread. in most cases around the world, the countries are able to prevent that thread. they can arrest the person. but in four or five countries, yemen, somalia, pakistan want to get countries around the world to acknowledge the united states right under international law to use force to kill someone in another country who is posing a threat when it can't be addressed in another way. we can get there, but they're just not going to agree to our position unless we go through aggressive international legal diplomacy. it's a great kind of questions. >> and they are the likely position that some would take the point to this hearing and the debates in this country? or have a hard enough time coming to terms with this idea that the very earliest stages of the potential that drones will offer. there have been a hard nut time coming to terms under our constitution and now we'll
undercut the financial security of those using them. this is about an hour. >> host: i enjoyed your book quite a bit. >> guest: thank you so much. >> host: i look for to discussing it. it was a very pleasurable read. very easy to read. and i was caught by the subtitle, exposing the dark side of a personal finance industry, which later in the book you called the personal finance and is a complex, which includes not a investment banks and brokers and financial planners, but also the financial media. seminar leaders, newsletter publishers. even include yourself in that, as a former columnist for the "l.a. times." you did their money makeover column. you include yourself as part of this complex, and you point out i think with some guilt that you are responsible for giving people an illusion of control. you talk about that throughout the book the what do you mean by that? >> guest: i'm going to backtrack. personal-finance starts in the 1930s with sylvia porter. and it's really a spinoff at of the self-help business of the 1930s to the 1930s are known for everything from hard economic times of
describes the changes use by the u.s. military under the leadership of general david petraeus followed by our weekly afterwards program. john mackey's book is conscious capitalism. we conclude tonight's prime-time programming at 11:00 eastern with james votes's book freedom national taking a look at slavery 1861-1865. visit booktv.org for more on this weekend's television schedule. >> next on booktv, barbara matusow, editor of scooped it recounts the life of her career pulitzer prize-winning reporter jack nelson who died in 2009 at the age of 80. barbara matusow is joined by former president jimmy carter, former mayor of atlanta and u.s. ambassador to the united nations andrew young and former justice department spokesman terry adamson. it is a discussion of jack nelson's memoir "scoop: the evolution of a southern reporter". it is about an hour. >> good evening, everyone, good to have everyone here. my name is hank klibanoff and i will be moderating this wonderful panel tonight, as director of the journalism program at emory and co-author of the book about coverage of the civil rights
. i want her to tell us what is it like? this is a moment others have faced. when jack died and you are faced with his papers and starting to go through them, what kind of an emotional experience is that and i will end it there. tell us about the experience of going through jack's papers. >> i must say what a pleasure and privilege it is to be on the same stage with president carter, ambassador young and my old friend kerri and another pulitzer prize winner. [applause] >> also to say how pleased i am that jack's papers are here. this is where they belong. you may not know it but emery has -- has an astounding collection but the curator here, pursued jack with a special deal because they made a specialty out of southern journalists and they have quite a distinguished lobster, claude sydney, john smith's her -- i knew that would -- marshall for 80, many of you know celestes -- i am very proud that jack's papers are here where they belong to. now to return to hank's question, initially i had a very negative approach project's papers the experience didn't start very well. when jack reti
, we're in the abraham book shop in chicago. it's gorgeous day. we have a few people here with us and we're happy to have c-span join us. thank you very much to be here, and illinois channel is here and liz daryl from the tribune, literary book section, is with us, and we appreciate all of them being here, also voice of america is covering us today as well. just before we go on, should tell you all that while we're live -- and this is not for c-span unfortunately but while we're live you can e-mail in questions. we hope you will. give your first name and where you're from and we'll shout out and try to get it on air as quakily as we can. if you're watching the archives you can always ask us if we have signed books or leftovers. don't want to be with the screen play of the lincoln movie after it gets to be an oscar winner and you don't have it signed. so get it now while you can. and if you're on c-span and would like to be part of us i hope you will by getting to virtual book signing.net and leave your e-mail and be part of the virtual book signing family. also, i should let you k
, former mayor of atlanta and u.s. ambassador to the united nations andrew young and former justice department spokesman, terry adamson, in discussion of jack nelson's memoir, "scoop". the evolution of a southern reporter. it's about an hour. . . >> and for co-sponsoring it, and also the emory university woodruff libraries, particularly the manuscript, archives and rare books library which houses the papers and the wisdom of a great number of southern journalists; white, african-american, of all sorts. and we're so pleased that five of those are pulitzer prize winners, and the latest among them is jack nelson. barbara was so generous and has made jack's papers our possession now, and there's some rich, rich history in them. and i encourage everyone to go to marble and take a look at them. we're here tonight to celebrate the life, the memoir, the papers of jack nelson with some people who knew him extremely well. jack was a man of enormous influence and consequence in the nation. the story of jack nelson, for those who don't know, is the story of news reporting in the latter half of
think i want her to tell us what is it like, what is it like when -- and, you know, this is a to moment that -- this is a moment that maybe others we know have faced when jack died and you're faced with all of his papers and you're starting to go through them, what kind of an emotional experience is that? and, um, well, i'll end it there. tell us about the experience of going through jack's papers. >> okay. first, i must say what a pleasure and privilege it is to be on the same stage with president carter, ambassador young and my old friend terry. [laughter] and, by the way, another pulitzer prize winner, which he didn't mention. [applause] and also to say how pleased i am that jack's papers are here at emory. this is really where they belong, because you may not know it, but emory has -- well, it has an astounding collection, but randall burke, the curator here, pursued jack with a special zeal because they've made a sub-specialty out of southern journalists and they have quite a distinguished roster starting with ralph mcgill, the great claude zitton -- i knew i would do this, reese,
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)